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airport police, los angeles airport police, responded immediately to the calls. they tracked the individual through the airport, and engaged him in gunfire in terminal 3. and were able to successfully take him into custody. >> nbc news justice correspondent, pete williams, joins me now with the latest on the investigation. pete, i understand we have learned breaking news with the suspect. what do you know? >> reporter: well, authorities from several different organizations have told us that the suspect's name is paul anthony ciancia. c-i-a-n-c-i-a. they say he is 23 years old, born in february of 1990. a u.s. citizen who is living in the l.a. area. and as for the motive -- we're a long way from knowing that for certain. there is some indication, we're told, that he had strong anti-government views. that's based on some written material that we're told he was carrying, that they found on him after he was shot by l.a. airport police. he is said to be in critical condition at the ucla medical. we believe that all of the people who were shot, all of the people he shot, were emplo
, friday's shooting at terminal 3 at the los angeles international airport where a gunman approached a checkpoint, pulled a .233 caliber assault rifle from a bag and opened fire, targeting tsa agents, injuring several people and taking the life of a tsa officer named gerardo hernandez, the first tsa officer to die in the line of duty since the agency was created in 2001. the suspected shooter, 23-year-old paul anthony ciancia, was charged this weekend with murder of a federal officer, and commission of violence at an international airport. after being shot at the scene of the crime, he remains in critical condition but is not believed to have suffered brain damage, allowing for the possibility he might be able to answer questions at some point. and while the entirety of his motive is yet to be known, he did have on him at the time a letter. which had language associated with the anti-government patriot movement, as well as some additional anti-government literature about a conspiracy to form a single global government. and for more, i'm joined by brand-new columnist, goldie
this is washington, after all, that we're talking about. >> and joining us now from los angeles, where the president is scheduled to appear tonight, democratic congresswoman, karen best of california. welcome. >> thanks for having me on. >> i want to get to health care and the president's remarks on iran. i want to ask for your analysis on the immigration situation. the president said there are republicans in the house who want a deal, they want it to be piecemeal. how do we get enough of republicans to say yes in the house to actually make a deal happen? >> well, i actually think there are enough republicans in the house right now who would vote on the senate bill, and we could pass it. the issue is the speaker will not put it on the floor. so what worries me when the republican leadership now says, well, we'll do it in a piecemeal fashion, what pieces are they talking about? we need all of the pieces. my concern is, the only pieces they're concerned about is bore ohder security. where they have the biggest challenge is getting to the word citizenship and actually saying that. which is what a compr
of the local california outlets. a headline in the "los angeles times" today, health care plan enrollment surges in some states, after rocky rollout. quote, a number of states that use their own systems, including california, are on track to hit enrollment targets for 2014, because of a sharp increase in november. several other states, including connecticut and kentucky, are outpacing their enrollment estimates, even as states that depend on the federal website lag far behind. so, now that republicans have expressed a passionate desire for americans to have access to health coverage that they so desire, how are they going to help? speaker boehner. >> our members are going to continue to collect stories, no decisions on what it is that we may or may not do. but we're going to do everything we can to try to protect the american people from this awful law. thanks. >> not at all, speaker boehner, thank you. joining us now from capitol hill is democratic congresswoman, loretta sanchez of california. good afternoon to you. >> hello, martin. how are you? >> good, thanks. congresswoman, you just
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)